A few weeks ago, I tweeted out a question that, when asked by someone who I assumed to be a journalist, I’d answered with, “I’ll ask my boss”.
It was a good question, and it’s a good answer, but it’s not what I’d normally say.
Instead, I usually say, “It depends”.
I like to think I’m smart enough to answer questions about anything I’m asked, but sometimes I’m just not.
In this case, it was the result of a series of false starts in the past few weeks that left me scratching my head.
So, I decided to write a follow-up article about the first question.
But this time, I thought I’d ask the second.
That way, I might find out how to get my own back, after the initial question.
So I did, and here’s what I learned.
The Question This is the first of a two-part series about the question that led me to the answer.
It has two parts.
Part 1: What is the question you’re asking?
(part 1, part 2) Question: When will the NFL make an official rule about concussions?
Answer: After the NFL makes the rules for tackling players, a number of players will be suspended.
If a player is suspended, the league will suspend him or her for one or more games.
Question: Why won’t the NFL suspend players who have been suspended for concussions, such as the New York Jets and Philadelphia Eagles?
Answer, it depends on the severity of the concussion.
When a concussion is severe enough to make players unable to perform their job, the NFL will suspend players for as long as it takes to make sure that the player can be re-assigned to a new team.
For example, if a player has a concussion that’s as severe as a concussion caused by a hit to the head, but the player has to be reclassified as a player not suffering from concussion-like symptoms because he’s been suspended, he could be reassigned for the remainder of the season, or he could have his suspension reduced by one game.
Question, why aren’t the Eagles suspended when the Jets were suspended?
Answer The Eagles, and the Philadelphia Eagles in particular, have received plenty of criticism for their handling of the CTE cases.
For instance, a study by the NFL’s Office of the Inspector General found that the Eagles and the Eagles medical staff ignored a number to the effect that the NFL had “failed to provide adequate documentation for determining the seriousness of a concussion.”
In another instance, the Eagles did not inform the NFL that a player who suffered a concussion had been released from the hospital following a concussion test.
But, it’s worth noting that these are not the only examples of problems with the NFL in this area.
According to the Office of Inspector General, the Philadelphia Inquirer has also received repeated complaints about the way the NFL treats concussions.
That paper reported that the team was in the middle of a contract dispute, with the Eagles refusing to pay the team for a player they deemed a “dismissal risk” who had been diagnosed with CTE.
The NFL did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
As part of that dispute, the Inquirery reported that “the NFL has had a culture of failure and negligence in this arena.”
So, while there’s a perception among some that the league is in trouble, it is worth noting the NFL is not the sole perpetrator of this problem.
As The Verge reported, “NFL players are not alone in the league.
Concussion lawsuits have been filed against the NFL since at least 2003, but since 2010, the average number of lawsuits filed per year is lower than in any other sport.”
The average lawsuit in professional sports is around $100 million, according to the National Conference of State Legislatures, but in sports like football and basketball, the figures are far higher.
The Philadelphia Eagles, for instance, are on pace to have around $2.6 billion in assets worth over $7 billion.
And that includes a $250 million buyout for the team, a $600 million stadium, and an additional $250m stadium renovation.
It’s important to note that these lawsuits are just the tip of the iceberg, as there are other lawsuits filed against other teams.
One such lawsuit was filed against San Diego Chargers players last year.
In the case, which was filed in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia, a group of players are seeking $4.5 billion in damages from the team over the team’s handling of its concussion problems.
The lawsuit also seeks an injunction preventing the Chargers from bringing any additional lawsuits against the league or any player for any reason.
The plaintiffs in that case include former NFL players and coaches, including several former players, including the team itself, former players and their families, and former players.
The Chargers have denied any wrongdoing.
In fact, the